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20140426
20140504
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KQED (PBS) 5
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Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15 (some duplicates have been removed)
Bloomberg
May 3, 2014 10:00pm EDT
been to russia to speak with vladimir putin. is that about creating a new relationship? >> i don't want to appear to be pompous, when i was on your show, i said i'm going to diversify my friends. >> because you don't believe you can depend on the united states? >> no. i believe for egypt to go stronger and better, we need to have more friends. when i went to moscow, before the field marshal, i said in moscow this friendship is not at the expense of america. >> do the americans except that? >> i think so. when you look at military aid, if i decided to buy an f-16, that is a project i think about in terms of what airports i'm going to buy in five years. not 10 years. if i cannot depend on you 10 years from now, i won't build that airport. i can't look at that airplane. it can't be based in politics of the day. it has to be based on the nature of the relationship. >> we think that vladimir putin will be there in russia and we can depend on here between not sure on the united states? because as you know, there is some effort in the senate to change the amount of aid that goes to egypt.
PBS
May 3, 2014 12:00am PDT
russia. we can push them toward china. it's not in our interest. our coalition on ukraine is canada because they have a large population and elections coming up and japan because they're japan. i like canada and japan, they're great countries, but it's not a goalings. >> charlie: we conclude with ram guha, his book india at the gandhi. >> if someone oppressed you before gandhi, you ask him to treat you like a human being or bash him. gandhi invented an alternative. collective solidarity, express to non-violent action. university, worldwide. the second thing and important thing why i think he's such a great figure is the ability to forge relations between rival religious groups -- hindu, muslim, christian, jew. >> charlie: a look at the world as it is and what it might be when we continue. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> charlie: jessica mathews is here. she is president of the carnegie endowment for international peace. it is a global foreign policy think thank headquartered in washington. her role includes gove
PBS
May 2, 2014 12:00pm PDT
and russia? >> i don't want to appear to be pompous, but when i was last here on your show during general assembly, i went out in front of the general assembly and said, look, i'm going to diversify my friends. >> charlie: because you don't believe you can depend on the united states? >> because i believe that, for egypt to grow stronger and better, we need to have more friends. when i went to moscow, before the marshal, i said in moscow this friendship is not at the expense of america. >> charlie: and do the americans accept that? >> i think they do because i think they understand the depth of our cooperation. when you're looking at military aid, i decide to buy an f-16 or whatever the number is, now, that's a project that i think about in terms of what airports and airfield i'm going to build now for a plane i'll buy in five years if not ten years. if i can't depend on you ten years from now, i won't build that airport, i can't look at that airplane. so cooperation can't be based on the politics of the day, it has to be based on the nature of the relationship. >> charlie: can i
Bloomberg
Apr 29, 2014 10:00pm EDT
steps that should have been taken have not been taken. >> because russia has the veto? >> yes. so far, we have more than 700,000 refugees in our country. about 200,000 of them live in tent cities. 500,000 of them live in the cities. we have so far spent $3.5 billion for them. $50 million came from saudi arabia, $25 million from the u.s., and others from a number of countries but the total amount so far is $3.5 billion. we provide food, education. we try to provide assistance to these people and we want the west to be heard as well. we were unable to do this. nothing came out of the geneva talks. we are together with a number of countries in nato. we have a model partnership with the u.s. all of those relationships ought to mean something. there are lots of people who are internally displaced, millions. there's almost 200,000 people who have died. doing nothing and just watching is unacceptable. where is the u.n., the u.s., all these countries? >> what concrete steps would you recommend to change the circumstances? >> there were steps taken in a number of countries, in libya for ex
Bloomberg
Apr 29, 2014 8:00pm EDT
there is no value to people. a good relationship with russia. you respect vladimir putin, yes? >> we respect and like each other. >> what do you tell him when he invades crimea? what do you tell him when he puts troops on the border of ukraine? >> in our conversation about crimea thomas i told him i did not agree with his actions. he said they were there because the people in crimea wanted to see them there. was thaton to that there could be other countries in the world who may look to but ity else to come in cannot be justification for the action. we should let those people stand on their own feet. if there is something we can help them with, we should do that so they can stand on their own feet. with respect to ukraine, there will be elections at the end of next month. they have to get necessary support for the elections to go forward. to be heldave because the provocation may be made to prevent the elections from taking place and that is something we need to ensure does not happen. believe thatnd i it would be important to have a positive approach. the people of ukraine and the pe
PBS
Apr 29, 2014 12:00pm PDT
not. >> charlie: because russia has the veto. yes? s>> so far, we have nearly 700,000 refugees in our country. about 200,000 of them live in tents and 500,000 of them live in the cities and we have so far spent $3.5 billion for them. the support from other countries where the effort is $150 million, out of which $50 million came from saudi arabia, 25 million from the u.n. and others from a number of countries. but the total amount we've spent so far is $3.5 billion because we host them, we provide food, education, we try to provide assistance to these people, and we want the west to be heard as well. we should be in closer solidarity with the united states in this for example, but we're unable to do this. nothing came out of the geneva talks. we are together with a number of countries in nato. we have a partnership with the u.s. so all those relationships ought to mean something. there are lots of people who are internally displaced, millions, and there are almost 200,000 people who have died. doing nothing and just watching is unacceptable. where is the u.n.? where is the u.s.? w
Bloomberg
Apr 26, 2014 10:00pm EDT
table. great to have you back in the studio. ukraine. >> yeah. >> russia. where are we? >> it seems we're looking at a rolling dismemberment of ukraine. and i think it may turn out to be too strong a statement. i hope so. right now, the way the russians seem to be handling this is to challenge the authority of the ukrainian government and to warn that if they try to assert its authority in the eastern provinces where the support is weaker that russia will respond. respond they will, as the foreign minister said, as they did in georgia in 2008, the threat of war. >> they're threatening war if what happens? >> if there is an attempt to oust the pro-russian separatist groups that have taken over buildings and squares in eastern ukraine, in small cities and towns. >> which they intended to do. >> the ukrainian government has said a number of times that they want to do this. they have held back because they know the use of force may not be supported. it may not be successful. it delegitimized the previous government. president yanukovich killed so many people in february. >> he lost the
Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15 (some duplicates have been removed)